Newspaper Page Text
COLUMBIA, iEXNESSEE, FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1, 1897.
NEWS AM) C0M31ENT.
A com i: INK anion;
mills is probable.
the big paper
A kkvou tion lias 1 rokon out
Guatemala, Central America.
() Toisku 1") lias been st't aside as
Gov. Taylor day at the Centennial.
Ciiaki-ks A. Dana, the aged editor
of the New York Sun, is critically ill.
Tn k American Paper Company at
Chicago has assigned ; assets $02,000,
Minkks in the Jellico district,
who have been out on a strike, are
leaving for other fields of labor.
Gkn. Bun F. Trac y, ex-Secretary
of the Navy, is n candidate for
Mayor of Greater New York on the
Ex-Conohkssman and United
States District Judge, Constantino
Buckley Kilgore, of Dallas, Texas,
died last Thursday.
Gov. Taylor has again taken to
the lecture platform and will en
deavor to attend to State affairs and
the box office at the same time.
It is given out that the Social De
mocracy of America Mr. Debbs'
offspring will establish a colony
upon Tennessee soil before another
year is out.
Dr. William P. Jonks, one of
Nashville's oldest and most distin
guished citizens, died last Saturday.
He was postmaster at Nashville for
over eight years.
Gold has been discovered near
Mount Baker, Washington, which,
it is said, is richer than any discov
eries ever made on the Pacific coast,
or even in Alaska.
As an outcome of a quarrel over
the llazelton affair, nine miners re
ceived fatal injuries and thirty-Bix
others were wounded in a fight at
Girardville, Pa., last Monday.
Lieut. R. E. Pkary, the noted
Arctic explorer, has returned from
an expedition in the northern seas,
having accomplished very little on
account of boisterous weather.
Rl'TLANK McKneky, nephew of
Senator MeEnery, of Louisiana, was
shot and fatally wounded while
leading u party in pursuit of a negro
who had assaulted a white girl.
Saturday night Mrs. Richard
Weaver, of Oaklandon, gave birth
to boy tripled;, and theprmid fat h t,
to show his allegiance to the Demo
cratic leader, named them William,
Jennings and Bryan.
At Atlanta this week, where he
delived olio of his lectures, Gov.
Taylor made the statement that he
was not in the field for the United
States Senatorship, as lie had other
plans ahead which forbade the idea
The Dingley act as a revenue pro
ducer continues to prove itself a sad
failure. The receipt of the Govern
ment fall many thousands of dollars
daily below its expenditures. Since
the first day of last June the short
age amounts to H.iC.OSl .l.
At New Orleans the city authori
ties converted a school building
into a hospital for yellow fever
patients, and citizens living in the
vicinity of the building became so
enraged that they set it on fire and
destroyed part of it. The authorities
were not baffled, however, and
placed the school under guard of
police and continued to use it as a
The coroner's jury which investi
gated the death of the striking min
ers near Hazelton, Pa., returned its
verdict last Monday. Tour mem
bers of the jury, out of six, pro
nounced the killing of the miners by
Sheriff Martin and his deputies as
wanton and unjustifiable. The other
two jurymen did not concur in this
opinion and did not express any
censure of the deputy sheriffs.
The Massachusetts Democratic
State Convention, assembled at
Worcester last Tuesday, reaffirmed
their allegiance to the platform
adopted at the last national conven
tion at Chicago, and expressed ap
preciation of the campaign waged
by Mr. Bryan. A motion was passed
welcoming to its ranks all supporters
of the Chicago platform and deny
ing political fellowship with all who
MeK in ley's Indignity
Secretary Wilson Wauls (bir
to I se His ltaw Material
(Juii Shipping Abroad.
Irnioi-rary f Looking ! 'oi-wai-il With
I nl e if t to "Hryiiii liny" at the
Tennessee C ell t e nil I n 1 on Oc
tober the Hill.
Washington, D. C., Sept. 28.
Thirty yenrs after General Grant
said, "Let us have Peace," and peace
reigned supreme throughout the
length and breadth of the land, Cor
poral Mark Hanna, of sixth days'
service, and Major McKinley,
startle the world by proclaiming
that "the war is over and sec
tionalism is dead." But General
Grant was not only thirty years in
advance of the these liberal-minded.
philanthropic patriots in his an
nouncement, but he never offered
the contemptible indignity to the
people of the South of appointing
negro postmasters in its most re
fined and highly cultivated cities
and towns, and negro revenue col
lectors for great states. On the "on
trarv, he showed his respect for their
feelings and his confidence In their
loyalty to the Nation by choosing
a member of his cabinet from among
Southern Republicans when the
men of distinction belonging to that
party in the Souih was much smaller
than at present, and by selecting
others to fill various high positions
abroad. But then we must remem
ber that neither Corporal Hanna
nor Major McKinley can be com
pared in any sense during the same
century with General Grant, who
was elected by the voice of a grate
ful neonlo to the Chief Magistracy
of the Union that he had saved from
dissolution, and his election not
bouirht bv the many-millioned cor
ruption fund contributed by the
Rothschilds, Pierpont Morgans, and
the monster robber trusts anu com
Secretary Wilson Is giving con
siderable attention to the methods
by which the condition of the far
mers may be still further improved,
and thinks it is within their own
power to largely increase their in
comes. He wants our fanners to
produce the largo- part of the im
portations of sugar, hides, wool,
silk, fruits, rice, barley, beans,
wines, etc., amounting to over $:!'().
000.000, and have this vast sum to
increase the wealth of our people.
"We pay, as the Secretary ays
"$100.(jo0,()00 pvery year for sugar.
made mostly from the German
sugar bet. ' We have distributed
seven or eight tons of beet seed
among 21000 farmers in two-third-of
the states for the purpose of ascer
taming where our prolitahle sntr i r
belt is. We will get reports from
Mianv of these farmers in the fall,
and give the information to the peo
rile through farmers' bulletin-'. Th-
.t(ifi,000,000 worth of butter purchase!
by the r.ritish each year is alums'
wholly carbonaceous, and the $10;t.
000.000 worth of sugar we buv every
year is wholly carbonaceous. T sug
guest that if we sell them that $'"".
OiHl.OOO worth of butter, we are dis
posing of what comes from the
atmosphere, and when we buy that
100,()00.000 worth of sugar we an
paying tor what comes from foreign
atmosphere. I have never heard it
questioned but that there is a plenty
of atmosphere in the united Mates
plenty of fresh air. If the farmer
cannot so arrange his business as to
sell heavily of butter, which does
not deplete his acres, he can pro
duce sugar t hat does not deplete his
acres." "The American farmer,
continues the Secretary, "produces
too much raw material with which
the foreigner makes high priced
products. We send abroad cheap
grains to enable the foreigner to
make butter that completes with
ours in the world's markets. We
should not sell a bushel of corn to
anv people under the sun. We meet
the Danish people in the liritis
markets with our dairy products
We furnish them with the cheapest
cow feed in the world to enable them
to compete with us. It would be
much more sensible if the American
farmer would turn his raw material
into high-priced products. The
European markets for meat, dairy
products, poultry, etc., if we con
sider the conditions of the two local
ities, belong to us. If we use the
skill and enterprise common to
those people who buy our cheap
grains to make meats, poultry, and
dairv products from them, we will
control the situation."
And we are to have another ex
perimentin co-operations coloniza
tion. Grave doubts were expressed
as to any possibility of success when
Eugene . Debs succeeded in merg
ing the American Railway Union
into the social Democracy, and an
nounced that co-operation and col
oniz ition were to be the war cries of
the order and the ballot its only
weapon; but everything points to an
early movement. Col. Richard J
Hinton, the head of the colonization
commission has beeu in Washing
ton and is now about ready to start
west with the other members of the
commission tn search of lands suit-
n'-b- for the colony. Colon
w il i n uvor to secure
where arable desert - 1 1 :
lo ! Moris
is a II e-
la oils a'v Con Hgilon s. is h"
I r t in irrig itiou an I i. io.
s th- im-
tliense stipi i'ioiit V f the
1 IT I gated
l.inds as crop producers. '1'
niisMou will probably lie mi
by Hi,- lime 1 1 1 i - is in print. The
coinini-siou, has studied all previous
attempts at co-operation and will
endeavor to avoid the mistakes that
have wricked former efforts, if co
operative coloni. iti mi makes eon
tented and prosperous citizens out
of striking railway employees and
miners, so much the better. Every
one will bid them good speed.
With regard to machinery,
American manufacturers sent
abroad, last fiscal ear, fU.oS.i.Oild
worth of implements, locomotive
engines accounting for $.$.225.HH1 ,
type-writing machines for $l,4..;i,l 17,
and sowing machines f;r $:t,:il0 -2l 1 .
Iron and steel rails were shipped to
the amount of $2.rol .f!!H, and wire to
the value of .f 2.212.017.
It is reported that both the Rus
sian and Austrian Governments are
looking into the Latimer horror,
with a ie-v to ascertaining whether
r not any ot their subiects have
been among the victims of the
laughter, which may add interest
ing international consequences to
this blot on the pages of American
Statistics show that during the
ist fiscal year (,17(,:(I5 bales of raw
cotton, valued at !f2:i0.8!)0.!)71 was
hipped from our country abroad;
aw wool. !f()l!),n:S2; timber, $ 3(1. 024,-
800; fruits and nuts, (,7:Ji),;j0.i ;
tinned fish, f.:Uil,4-io; tobacco, $24,-
11,-140; hogs, 1,:)4,1HU: seeds, 5,-
02S.4;S2; hides and skins, if 18,820,085.
1 he Democracy of the country are
confidently looking forward with in-
rest, to the address of Mr. Brvan at
the Nashville Centennial on the 8th
of next month, when this great
leader of the people is expected to
sound the keynote which is to lead
us to victory in UAH).
At the meeting of the Republican
State Committee, of Maryland, at
Baltimore, on the loth nist., Senator
Wellington carried out the threat
made by him a few weeks ago, laid
down the reins of government and
severed his connection with the
State organization. The Senator
appears to have beeu as ungracious
as possible and accompanied his
resignation with a statement that he
believed the Republican party was
doomed to defeat in its coming
struggle. The "coming event" of
Democratic victory in November,
has evidently cast a shadow of
gloomy despair over the hopes of
the Senator, who, followiog the
example of the rat, flees from the
tfnnvood'n Narsnparilla for the blood
guaranteed tocure. A. a. kains
KX'KOV. PET Ell TURNEV,
Suggest H l'l:i'i to Ki'onoinle 1'iililie
To The American:
As a starting point in an effort to
economize ptiolio expenditures I.
suggest a reduction in the represen
tation in both houses of the General
Assembly. .My plan is to reduce to
ten Senators and twenty Represen
tatives which I think the Legisla
ture has the power to do under the
provisions of the Constitution.
hither create each congressional
iirict as no-v constituted, out-sena
torial and two representative dis
tricts, or rcdistrict Hie Slate so that
the apportionment of vo'eis for
Senators and two Representatives
fi'niii a district shall correspond with
cine congressional apportionment.
If the representation in the Legis
lature is thus arranged, we can have
our nest men to legislate lor us, as
the extent and population of a dis
trict would require that the man
wh i hoped to succeed as a candi
date must he known to the people
to he qualified before he can be
elected, and Wo Will get freed from
local and personal prejudices ami
favors which are under the present
system potent factors in the selec
tion of legislative material.
With thir y instead of 1:52 mem
bers of the Legislature, each mem
ber would feel a responsibility for
legislation and know that responsi
bility could bo traced to him, and
would, therefore, be more active
and anxious in the discharge of
All opportunities for shirking and
dodging would be taken away, every
man would bo at his post and know
that his acts were being observed.
There would be more deliberation
and sounder judgment in the en
actment of laws, and the interests of
the people better subserved.
Upon all questions each member
would see that it was his duty and
to his interest to investigate and un
derstand proposed legislation.
There would be less room for cor
ruption and bribery, and more room
to detect and punish them if occur
ring. There would be a saving of five or
six hundred dollars per day, or'
about $10,000 per legislative session,
to the State.
I have examined the question and
conclude there is no doubt of the
constitutionality of such a measure.
Thirty representative men, such
as this plan would give us, will be
able to enact all necessary and prop
er legislation for the State in an en
tirely satisfactory way, and afford
inucn less litigation over the con
stitutionality of their enactments
than do the present l-!2.
The present organization is cum
bersome and unwieldly and ought
to be reduced.
As it is, a few men do the work.
Reduce to thirty members and every
man would have to work and under
stand what was being done. We
would have more working members
in the thirty than we now have in
the l.'f. P. Tl'RNKY.
Wolf's Crag, Sept. 20.
TJipy are Wide Awake ami in Heal
Earncsl, ainl are Out for
W. S. Fli'iiilug is Mailo ( linirin ui -A
.11 ass Meet injj Will i, Hclil at the
Opera House To-uili t at
That was a rousing good meeting
the Reformers had in the Knight's
of Honor Hall, over the Maury
National Bank, last Friday night.
Not only in numbers, but in charac
ter; not only in character, but in
enthusiasm; not only in enthusiasm,
but in harmony and in deep earnest
ness, was the meeting all that could
he asked or hoped for.
Mr. A. r. James, by virtue of his
office as Chairman of the Reform
Committee two years ago, called the
meeting to order, and was made
temporary chairman; so well and so
faithfully had he done his work two
years ago, that there was a strong
disposition to re-elect him: but he
announced that he would be absent
in New York, on business, the next
week or two, and for that reason he
was excused. In casting around for
other good material several nomina
tions were made, but when the bal
lot was finally taken the honor
rested upon the very capable and
worthy shoulders of W. S. Fleming,
In accepting the position Mr.
Fleming did so in a short but vigor
ous speech. He told the audience
that in so far as he was concerned,
the platform should be for irood
morals, and the fight an uncompro
mising one from start to finish. He
was opposed to any sort of compro
mise, either of men or measures; the
issue was one of law and order and
good morals, and he was hankering
for a chance to whip the opposing
crowd, a nttie skirmish would
purify the political atmosphere
The Reform Party was in the zenith
of its power and glory and strength
right now, and he wanted to show
the country how strong that moral
sentiment in Columbia was. That
was the sort of campaign he wanted,
and so far as he was able he in
tended to shape the campaign on
that line. He was heartily ap
plauded, time and time again.
Mr. U. r. Rutfedge. though he
modestly tried to beg off, had made
such a splendid secretary and treas
urer two years ag , that' he was re
elected. The following resolution was offer
ed by Mr. F. D. Lander and unani
"Hrsiilrril, That the Chairman of this
meeting appoint a committee of three
from each ward, whose, duty it shall be
to select three or more candidates for
Aldermen from each ward, and two
candidates for Mayor; anil to obtain the
consent of such parties to serve if
elected, and to report said list of names
to a mass meeting of all those citizens
who aro in sympathy with and will give
their support to this Reform movement,
suid mass meeting to select from the
list so reported two candidates for
Aldermen for each ward, and one can
didate for Mayor."
The Chairman said he would take
until the next day to appoint that
A motion was made requesting
the Recorder to prepare and have
published in the city papers, a com
parative financial statement, show
ing the condition of the citv's treas
ury two years ago when the Reform
Hoard went into office, and now.
Recorder Erwin was present, and
asked that two gentlemen present,
not connected with the Board, be
appointed to go over the books with
him and verify his report. The
Chair appointed Messrs. R. C. Gant
and J. P. Brownlow.
A motion was made that the ad
ministration of the Reform Board
be endorsed. It was suggested that
the vote on this motion be deferred
until the next meeting, when this
financial report would be ready.
After some discussion ot this, it was
stated to be the motion that the
meeting should endorse the Reform
Board administration as having
been true to their trusts, and especi
ally for the passage of the early clos
ing law. which compels all houses
where whisky is sold to close at 10
p. in., and for their strict enforce
ment of the Sunday laws.
Revs. Webb, Provine and Ussery
were present, and being called on
made short talks.
Upon motion the meeting then ad
journed to assemble again in mass
convention at the Opera House to
night at 7:'t) o'clock.
In compliance with the resolution
above referred to, Chairman Flem
ing has since the meeting appointed
the following committee:
Firt Yurtl.S. B. Dobbins, Jno.
W. Frierson, Bruce Satterfleld.
Sx oikI 'n nl. Eugene Anderson,
Roy Alford. R. W. Watkins.
Tiirtl 'rl. A. D. Frierson,
Thos. Lamar, John Floyd.
Fourth II W(. W. R. McKennon,
P. A. Craig, J. H. Thomas.
If you have ever seen a little child in
a paroxysm of whooping cough, or if
yon have been annoyed by a constant
tickling In the thro a I, vou can ap
preciate the value of One Minute Cough
Cure, which gives quick relief. A. H.
echo uv the past.
rpls from tlie Diary
of Andrew .1.
I IP-ic'r -ts ii'c nscil to hulitlate the words
s'lDpih-il. The iiiilicnles. "ilea'l ;" the 1.
.1 --.ti .-d : ; siiiTi'ii:i'ivl at liiiiielsiin.l
The following is the beginning of
j a continued story of the dark days
l of the war between the states. Just
i as it is found on the pages of ('apt.
1 a in poet i s diary, so will it appear
in the 1 1 i:kai.i. Not as the imagi
nation may picture it, nor as ex
aggeration may frame it, nor as it
might, have hi en; but just as the
brave soldier wrote it in epigram
matic sentences at the time so will.
It he given.
As the war progresses, the diary,
doubtless will grow more and more
interesting. The first few pages
read as follows:
Olary f Andrew ). ('iiiniilii-ll.
Fountain Ckkkk, Tknn.,
Nov. 2o, 1801. (
Commenced raising a company of
infantry under call of Gov. Ishain
G. Harris. Organized on 28th of
Nov., by elect ing And. J. Campbell,
Capt., F. J. Moore 1st Lieut., I. J.
Jlowlett.t 2nd Lieut., Lewis it.
Cheathamt 3rd Lieut., Larkin Gar
rett, Orderly Serg't., Wm, M.
Smith. t 2nd Serg't., Jno. E. Amls.t
:trd Serg't., Rufus Thomas, 4th
Serg't., Franklin Graves, oth Serg't.,
J. W. Richardson, 1st Cor., L. J.
, 2nd Cor., Wm. T. Cheat
5rd Cor., A. B. Emerson,t 4th
Wm. Adkisson, Texas.
2. Stei ling Jirown.t
8. .las. Harnett.
4. Lueien K. liryant.t
5. And. demons. t
S. Newton Craig, Fountain
7. Sam'l. W. Coffey,! died at
tain Creek about 1 ss.'t or 4'.
S. S. Madison Coffey, Fountain Creek,
it. Asa Davis,
in. Franklin Dugger.
W. Alonzo ! lugger.
J as. Dillalia.
Lee T. Falkner.
Richard A. Foster.
10. Sam'l. .1. Urigg.
17. D. K. iarrett.t
IS. ,Ino. B. (iilbreth.
1(1. .Ino. O. Howell.
20. Kphraim Howell.
21. Henderson Howell.
22. J. Lafayette llobbs.t Fountain
2-'t. Wm. K. Jewel.t
24. Jno. W. Kerr.t
25. And. M. Kerr.
20. Joseph H. Kerr, Fountain Creek,
27. J as. Moiiaw.
2S. W. D.Nelson.
2!l. Sandy Oliver.
:). Henry II. Oliver.
31. .Ino. l'ilkinton.
32. Wm. Parish.! Took the oath.
33. Oeo. Pullen, Culleoka, Tenn.
34. Willis Richardson.;
35. D. U. Richardson.
:. Abijah 1$. Stipos.t
37. Thos. P. Scott.
3.H. Fdijah H. Smith.
3!i. Elisha D. Smith.
40. Jno. H. Smith. t
41. Jesse H. Smith.
42. J. Claiborne Smith.
Win. O. Stewart.
Marion Tavlor.t Taylor, Texas
Ins. Warden, A. M.
.1 no. .1 . Warden.
W m. l ouiig.;
Kd w. .las. Young;
; I 'sei-ted.
vMirii ndercd at Doiielson.
Cl'I.IiKOKA.TKN.N., Nov. 3D, lK'il.
Company sworn into the service of
the State 'by J. S. Rentfro, Fsq.,
Dec. 12. We took special train for
Nashville. Large crowds at Co
lumbia to see the Maury boys off.
Marching out three miles north of
Nashville, we arrived at Camp
Maury late in the evening. The
night was bright and pleasant and
we had a merry time putting up our
tents by moonlight, all being new
hands at the business.
Sworn into the Confederate ser
vice on the Kith of Dec, by Capt.
Beale. Organized the 4Hth Regi
ment of Tennessee Volunteers on
the 18th, by electing Wm. M. Vjor
hies. Col. ; Jas. Sewell, Lieut. Col.;
J. F. Gray, Major; appointing
Wiley Kirby, Commissary; John
Hanner, Q. M.; Hamilton Coffey,
Adjt.;Jas. L. Guest, Sutler; J. E.
Amis. Serg't. Major. For the first
time I saw twenty-four prisoners, in
Nashville, captured by the Texas
Rangers ut the fight where Col.
Terry was killed.
Jan. 1st I learned by letter that
my mother was very sick. Next
morning I walked to Nashville and
took the train for home. She passed
from time to eternity on the 11th.
On the loth of Jan., I bade adieu to
loved ones. Under the circum
stances it proved to be the hardest
parting I had ever made. The old
negroes who had nursed ine in in
fancy seemed to be much affected.
Sunday morning, Jan. l'J, we re
ceived marching orders; went to
Nashville, drew our arms at the
Capitol. They were principally
flint-lock muskets with but few bay
onets, which caused much grumb
ling among the privates. Went
aboard the fr'r7. A tulcrnon and an
other steamer and sailed for Clarks
ville, Tenn., where we arrived at
dark. We were stowed away in an
old ware-house. Next day, 21st, it
rained all day. In the evening we
had to move to a tobacco barn near
the M. L. & C, dept. On the night
of the 22nd, at eleven o'clock, Har
dee telegraphed peremptory orders
that our regiment should cook two
days' rations, carry our baggage to
the depot nd be ready to take the
train by five o'clock. Ours and the
1 ith Miss., arrived at the Tenn. River
Bridge in the afternoon (4o miles).
Encamped below the bridge between
the river and a sloug h. No straw or
anything else to keep our hides out
of the mud, which was plentiful.
When we arrived but two companies
were there, and the merchant at
Celebrated for its great
leavening strength and
liealthfuliiess. Assures the
foi id against alum mid all
forms of adiiltcriit'iiii com
mon to the cheap brands.
i:oyai. r. kis. row or.it
KIM1MXV, New VoiU.
Danville had packed up his goods
to save them from the Federals.
The weather being very wet and
there being a great deal of sickness
in the regiment, we did but little
drilling. Guard duty w-is very
heavy on the bovs, having to be on
picket on both sides of the river.
TO UK CONTI NCK.ll.
Running sores, indolent ulcers and
similar troubles, I'veu though of many
vear s standing, may lie cured by using
I e Witt's Witch Ha.cl Salve. It
soothes, strengthens and heals. It is
the great pile cure. A. D. Rains. ly
(old the .Master.
The German historian, Dr. Karl
Peters, in a work not yet off the
press, "The Kise of the Isritish Lm
pire" (advance sheets of which have
appeared in Germany), holds that
the United States, through a de
pendent monetary policy, has lost
her former strong, independent po
sition among nations and lias again
become a dependency of Great
Dr. Peters writes: "The total
political independence enjoyed by
the United States is, therefore, only
a degree above the freedom of Can
ada and Australia." Again hesays:
"British imperialism is not founded
upon cannon ; it rests upon money
only, and ancient Rome never ex
ploited her possessions in a more
relentless manner than Great
Britain her possessions or the coun
tries subject to the influence of her
"Among the countries thus ruled
by English money, the United
States stands first and alone and
pays tribute annually to the amount
of two hundred and fifty million
dallars, at tlie lowest computation,
while French statistics place it at
four hundre I millions.
"To know this means to under
stand that the stars and stripes, this
boasted hanner of freedom and In
peiideiiee, limits in reality over an
immense dependence of Great
Britain. This, too, explains why
the warlike spirit of the Americans
was cooled down viili such ease
when Loudon chose to manipulate
the markets to the d-ni'iiont of
America during the 'en zuelau
And further along hesays: "That
Aiip-rica could ever he free f v. m
this tribute must be regarded as im
possible. For this could only he ac
complished i f the Americans were
aide gradually to pipchase their
bonds. This they cannot do unless
they nave up the necessary capital.
Now, as they have already to pay at
least two hundred mid fifty millions
annually of their surplus earnings,
it does not seem likely they can
save. As a matter of fact, their
"The farmers in the I'liifd States
rarely see money, and their property
is deeply mortgaged. Hence the
enormous number of unemployed
and heavy emigration from Amer
ica. America' troubles are caused
by her bondage, and if We look
closer we will discover that Eng
land's moiiev monopoly is at the
bottom of hard times the world
ii i i: in Ml w i n v 1 ION.
Please give me tea cents' worf of
Said she, with trep'nUi Ion
Ml right, my child !'' lie- stamp
'!)? what dctloinin ition?"
That great big word, the lit Me miss
Rut for a moment daunted
"My mamma i- a inefoilis
I (less 'at's what she wanted."
New Orleans Times-Democrat.
In all the world there is no other treatment
o pure, w sweet, no safe, speedy, for pre
servlnc, purifying, und beautifying the skin,
scalp, and hair, and eradicating every hu
mor, as warm bathl Willi ITthxka Soap,
and gentle anointings wiih t'LTiciuA (oint
ment), the great skin cure.
It olil thToiirtinnt lh world.
Cki h I'm. C"r., i"H rmft, Bonon
All About Ui Skin. Scalp, ui Uur,"IVe.
EVERY liniOIl T7SX?KX!P
S by ill